- vitória de conquista,
- viva voce,
- vivaldi, antonio,
Origin of vivacious
Examples from the Web for vivacious
Hadeel, a vivacious 27-year-old from the Wadi Ara region, teaches Arabic in a Jewish Israeli elementary school.
That vivacious naiveté has served him well, universalizing much of what he writes.‘Reflektor’ Makes Arcade Fire the Biggest Band in the World|Andrew Romano|October 29, 2013|DAILY BEAST
A vivacious and attractive blonde, Mary had no shortage of male admirers, and at the age of 19 she married a former serviceman.
The resulting image is one of the most celebrated pictures of the glamorous and vivacious Diana at the peak of her fame.Princess Diana’s Fabulous Dresses Sell for $1.2 Million|Tom Sykes|March 20, 2013|DAILY BEAST
“We go to parties every night,” Fodiman said, and Kelley as a “charming, lovely, vivacious” host is not a unique figure.Tampa’s ‘Wisteria Lane’: Petraeus, Broadwell, Kelley—and a Culture of Climbing|Winston Ross|November 16, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Brindley was a vivacious talker, he could be trusted to talk.The Matador of the Five Towns and Other Stories|Arnold Bennett
Perhaps I may not see it again, or its grand neighbor, the chteau, that secular shrine of a vivacious and select Past.Atlantic Classics|Various
She stopped suddenly, and relaxed her vivacious expression for one of pain.A Mountain Woman and Others|(AKA Elia Wilkinson) Elia W. Peattie
She met her in the courtyard, and the vivacious little woman cried, "My dear, how glad I am to see you!"Evelyn Innes|George Moore
The vivacious brew would now and again behave unreasonably at the moment of being released, but it was potable when subdued.Merton of the Movies|Harry Leon Wilson
Word Origin for vivacious
1640s, from Latin vivax (genitive vivacis) "lively, vigorous" (see vivacity). Related: Vivaciously.